Neither bad back nor playoff can keep Woosnam from a win Welshman beats Perry, Lehman for first victory on senior tour THE WOODLANDS - Ian Woosnam went with what worked the last time his back hurt between rounds: some anti-inflammatory meds and a few sips of sake. On Sunday, Woosnam, with a slight bend in his less painful back, sank a 30-foot birdie putt to defeat Kenny Perry and Tom Lehman on the first playoff hole to win the Insperity Invitational. Lehman's 3-under round included six birdies and three bogeys. Perry blazed his way into the playoff by making birdie on four of his final six holes. Like when he was younger, when he won 29 European Tour titles and two PGA Tour events, including the 1991 Masters.
Review one lawyer's fight vs. Harris County probation officials.
The three were hiking in a single-file line: sister, friend and then the older brother. For two hours, they worried about their kids, fueled by news articles and photos. After making the decision to abort their hike and return to Lukla, they passed village after village of destruction, sleeping outside in tents at night, alert for aftershocks both real and conjured out of memories. For five days, guide company promises to get plane seats fell through, they felt manipulated and alone, and eventually, the Silbermans learned to pay a little extra to secure a spot out. In Houston, their parents contacted every government branch they could think of: the embassy, Senator Ted Cruz, the State Department and received no word back.
Victims all had seizures, foamed at the mouth, police report Richmond police believe "bad drugs" may have killed two men this weekend and sent two others to the hospital with similar symptoms. Two more have been hospitalized and their identities have not yet been released, though Neinast said one appears to be a young man in his late teens or early 20s.
Eric Medina Jr. liked to tell Julian Cruz he was going to take his spot on the varsity basketball team if Cruz didn't work hard enough. Medina, a 16-year-old junior varsity basketball player at Pasadena High School who died suddenly during a P.E. class Friday, was remembered as the "team comedian" who spent much of his time practicing his three-pointer and pushing friends to "never give up." "Memories like that make you never want to give up," Cruz said Sunday evening at a vigil for Medina, who collapsed Friday on the high school track and died later that day. Medina was determined to go to college out of state - he would have been the first in his family to earn a degree - and return to Pasadena to coach basketball, the sport that was his passion. Before the song, Lorena Saecedo said one of the last times she picked Medina, who she called her "little giant," up from school, she watched him goofing off with friends before he got in the car and told her about how he was set on going to a college out of Texas.